Teaching Children with Autism Three Different Questions

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Children with autism often exhibit deficits in question-asking. This study replicated and extended Williams, Donley, and Keller.s (2000) training package: a modeling and reinforcement procedure to teach the use of 3 different questions about hidden objects. Two boys, aged 13 and 12, with primary diagnoses of autism, participated. A multiple baseline design across questions was used. Both children learned to ask all three questions: .What.s that?. .Can I see (item name)?. and .Can I have (item name)?. Question-asking generalized to novel locations, people, and stimulus materials with minimal additional training. These results support the efficacy of this training package as ... continued below

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Cramer, Heather December 2003.

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  • Cramer, Heather

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Children with autism often exhibit deficits in question-asking. This study replicated and extended Williams, Donley, and Keller.s (2000) training package: a modeling and reinforcement procedure to teach the use of 3 different questions about hidden objects. Two boys, aged 13 and 12, with primary diagnoses of autism, participated. A multiple baseline design across questions was used. Both children learned to ask all three questions: .What.s that?. .Can I see (item name)?. and .Can I have (item name)?. Question-asking generalized to novel locations, people, and stimulus materials with minimal additional training. These results support the efficacy of this training package as an efficient way to teach children with autism to ask questions about objects in their environment.

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  • December 2003

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  • Feb. 15, 2008, 2:59 p.m.

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  • Jan. 14, 2014, 4:25 p.m.

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Cramer, Heather. Teaching Children with Autism Three Different Questions, thesis, December 2003; Denton, Texas. (digital.library.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metadc4427/: accessed December 18, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, Digital Library, digital.library.unt.edu; .